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Art Deco Of The 20s And 30s
Anderson Luís de Souza (born 27 August 1977), known as Deco, is a retired professional footballer who played as an attacking midfielder or central midfielder. Deco
Deco
is one of the few players to have won the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League with two clubs, with Porto
Porto
in 2004 and Barcelona in 2006. He was named UEFA Club Footballer of the Year and UEFA
UEFA
Best Midfielder
Midfielder
in Porto's Champions League-winning season and was named Man of the Match
Man of the Match
in the 2004 UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League
Final. Deco
Deco
was the first player to win the UEFA
UEFA
Best Midfielder
Midfielder
Award with two clubs, Porto
Porto
and Barcelona
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Deco (other)
Deco (born 1977) is the nickname of Portuguese footballer Anderson Luís de Souza. Deco or DECO may also refer to:DECO Cassette System, a software loader by Data East DECO Online, a 2005 computer game Deco Refreshments, Inc., a restaurant chain Deco Vs
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Graeme Souness
Graeme James Souness (/ˈsuːnɪs/; born 6 May 1953) is a retired Scottish professional football player and manager, who played as a midfielder. Souness is now one of the most prominent television football pundits in the UK and Ireland, most notably through his work for Sky Sports. Souness was the captain of the successful Liverpool team of the early 1980s, player/manager of Rangers in the late 1980s and captain of the Scotland
Scotland
national team. He also played for Tottenham Hotspur, Middlesbrough and Sampdoria. Souness' managerial career began when he joined Rangers, leading them to three Scottish titles and four league cups, before joining Liverpool as manager
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UEFA Euro 2004 Final
The UEFA Euro 2004 Final was a football match played on 4 July 2004 at the Estádio da Luz in Lisbon, Portugal to determine the winner of UEFA Euro 2004. The match featured tournament hosts Portugal, who went into the match as favourites,[5] and Greece, playing in only their second European Championship. It was the first time in a major international tournament where both finalists had also played in the opening game of the tournament. Both teams had qualified for the knockout stage from Group A of the tournament's group stage, with Greece winning 2–1 in the teams' earlier meeting. Greece won the final 1–0, defying odds of 80–1 from the beginning of the tournament,[6] with Angelos Charisteas scoring the winning goal in the 57th minute
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2006 FIFA World Cup
The 2006 FIFA World Cup
FIFA World Cup
was the 18th FIFA
FIFA
World Cup, the quadrennial international football world championship tournament. It was held from 9 June to 9 July 2006 in Germany, which won the right to host the event in July 2000. Teams representing 198 national football associations from all six populated continents participated in the qualification process which began in September 2003. Thirty-one teams qualified from this process, along with the host nation, Germany, for the finals tournament. It was the second time that Germany
Germany
staged the competition (the first was in 1974 as West Germany
Germany
and also a re-FIFA World Cup), and the tenth time that it was held in Europe. Italy
Italy
won the tournament, claiming their fourth World Cup title
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Copa São Paulo De Futebol Júnior
The Copa São Paulo
São Paulo
de Futebol Júnior (or São Paulo
São Paulo
Youth Football Cup, in English), also known as Copa São Paulo
São Paulo
de Juniores (São Paulo Youth Cup) and Copinha (Little Cup), is a cup competition played by Brazilian under-20 football teams (until the 2006 edition, it was contested by under-21 teams), most of them from São Paulo
São Paulo
state. It is organized by the Paulista Football Federation and is considered the most traditional and important under-20 football competition in Brazil. Its final game is usually held on 25 January, the foundation date of the city São Paulo.Contents1 Format 2 List of champions 3 Titles by team 4 Titles by state 5 ReferencesFormat[edit] In the first stage the 120 teams are divided in 30 groups. 60 of them qualify to the knockout stage
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António José Conceição Oliveira
António José da Conceição Oliveira (born 14 October 1946), known as Toni (Portuguese pronunciation: [ˈtɔni]), is a former Portuguese footballer who played as a midfielder, and a current coach. A Portugal
Portugal
international on more than 30 occasions, his career was mainly associated with Benfica as both a player and a manager. He won 22 major honours with his main club both spells combined, and also worked in the later capacity in six other countries.Contents1 Playing career1.1 Club 1.2 International2 Coaching career 3 Managerial statistics 4 Honours4.1 Player4.1.1 Club 4.1.2 Individual4.2 Manager4.2.1 Club 4.2.2 Individual5 References 6 Further reading 7 External linksPlaying career[edit] Club[edit] Born in the village of Mogofores in Anadia, Aveiro District, Toni started playing organized football at local Anadia FC, and joined Académica de Coimbra at the age of 18 when he was signed by manager Mário Wilson
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Farm Team
In sports, a farm team, farm system, feeder team, practice squad, or nursery club, is generally a team or club whose role is to provide experience and training for young players, with an agreement that any successful players can move on to a higher level at a given point. This system can be implemented in many ways, both formally and informally. The term is also used as a metaphor for any organization or activity that serves as a training ground for higher-level endeavors
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Primeira Liga
The Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
(Portuguese: [pɾiˈmɐjɾɐ ˈliɣɐ]; English: Premier League), also known as Liga NOS for sponsorship reasons, is the top professional association football division of the Portuguese football league system. It is organised and supervised by the Liga Portuguesa de Futebol Profissional. As of the 2014–15 season, the Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
is contested by 18 teams, with the two lowest placed teams relegated to the Segunda Liga
Segunda Liga
and replaced by the top-two non-reserve teams from this division (except in the 2018–19 season in which the three lowest placed teams are relegated to the Segunda Liga
Segunda Liga
due to the possible integration in the Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
of Gil Vicente in the next season
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1997–98 Segunda Divisão De Honra
The 1997–98 Segunda Divisão de Honra season was the 8th season of the competition and the 64th season of recognised second-tier football in Portugal.[1]Contents1 Overview 2 League standings 3 Footnotes 4 External linksOverview[edit] The league was contested by 18 teams with UD Leiria
UD Leiria
winning the championship and gaining promotion to the Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
along with SC Beira-Mar and FC Alverca
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Nandinho (footballer, Born 1973)
Fernando Manuel de Jesus Santos (born 17 March 1973), known as Nandinho, is a Portuguese retired footballer who played as a right winger, and is a current manager. He amassed Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
totals of 257 games and 41 goals over the course of 11 seasons, representing mainly in the competition Gil Vicente (four years). Club career[edit] Born in Porto, Nandinho played amateur football until the age of 22, signing with Primeira Liga
Primeira Liga
club S.C. Salgueiros
S.C. Salgueiros
in 1995 from Sport Clube Castêlo da Maia. He scored a career-best 13 goals in 30 games in his third season, helping his team to the eighth position. Subsequently, Nandinho signed for S.L. Benfica
S.L. Benfica
– against which he had previously scored – as Graeme Souness
Graeme Souness
was the manager
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Nuno Gomes
Nuno Miguel Soares Pereira Ribeiro, OIH (born 5 July 1976), known as Nuno Gomes, is a former Portuguese professional footballer who played as a striker. He was given the nickname Gomes during childhood after Fernando Gomes, and was one of the country's most recognisable offensive players in the 1990s and 2000s; he consistently scored for both club and country, and was also capable of being a good link-up player, accumulating a number of assists throughout his career,[1] which was spent mainly with Benfica, for which he netted 166 goals in 398 games over the course of 12 seasons.[2][3] Gomes represented Portugal
Portugal
in two World Cups and three European Championships
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FourFourTwo
FourFourTwo
FourFourTwo
is a football magazine published by Haymarket. Issued monthly, it published its 200th edition in February 2011
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1998–99 Primeira Liga
The 1998–99 Primeira Divisão
1998–99 Primeira Divisão
was the 65th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 23 August 1998 with a match between Chaves and Académica Coimbra, and ended on 30 May 1999. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto
Porto
as the defending champions. Porto
Porto
won the league and qualified for the 1999–2000 UEFA
UEFA
Champions League group stage, along with Boavista, who qualified for the third round. With the extinction of the UEFA
UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup, the Taça de Portugal
Portugal
winner qualified for the UEFA
UEFA
Cup, so Beira-Mar joined Benfica, Sporting CP and Vitória de Setúbal
Setúbal
in the 1999-2000 UEFA Cup; in opposite, Beira-Mar, Chaves and Académica Coimbra
Coimbra
were relegated to the Liga de Honra
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UEFA European Championships
The UEFA
UEFA
European Championship
Championship
(known informally as the Euros) is the primary association football competition contested by the senior men's national teams of the members of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), determining the continental champion of Europe. Held every four years since 1960, in the even-numbered year between World Cup tournaments, it was originally called the UEFA
UEFA
European Nations' Cup, changing to the current name in 1968. Starting with the 1996 tournament, specific championships are often referred to in the form " UEFA
UEFA
Euro [year]"; this format has since been retroactively applied to earlier tournaments. Prior to entering the tournament all teams other than the host nations (which qualify automatically) compete in a qualifying process
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António Simões
António Simões
António Simões
da Costa (Portuguese pronunciation: [ɐ̃ˈtɔniu siˈmõȷ̃ʃ]); born 14 December 1943), known as António Simões, or just Simões, is a retired Portuguese footballer who played as a left winger. He spent 14 professional seasons with Benfica, playing 449 official games and scoring 72 goals. In the late 1970s/early 1980s he represented several teams in the United States, and subsequently worked as a manager in both continents.[1] Simões played more than 40 times for Portugal, appearing with the country at the 1966 World Cup.Contents1 Club career1.1 Benfica 1.2 United States2 International career 3 Honours3.1 Club 3.2 International4 References 5 Further reading 6 External linksClub career[edit] Benfica[edit] Born in Corroios, Seixal, Setúbal, Simões joined S.L. Benfica
S.L

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